When America’s Cup jubilaries are finally upon us

As the 27th American Cup jubbles to a close in a world of excitement and anticipation, we look back at the top stories from this year’s celebration.

First up: How the America’s Cups changed the world in the 1950s.

When the United States became a nation in 1832, it had not yet reached the continental divide.

The British had dominated the Americas in the 18th and 19th centuries, but by 1834 the Americans were the undisputed kings of the world.

The first of the six new national sports was a race to the top of the World Cup table, which the Americans won with a 5-2 aggregate victory over Brazil.

This gave them a perfect start on their quest for the top prize in the world, the cup.

The Americans, however, would not settle for the crown.

They also won a bronze medal in the Olympic Games in 1936, when they took home a gold medal from the Netherlands in the final.

The rest of the 20th century saw the Americans reach the semifinals of the FIFA World Cup, where they lost to Brazil.

In 1948, the Americans again took home gold, but they were only able to secure a spot in the World Series of Ligue 1 in 1959, which was followed by another bronze medal win in 1964.

The United States went on to dominate international football, and their dominance continued in the 1960s and 1970s.

They won two World Cups in the late 1960s, the most notable being the 1974 World Cup final, which they lost 1-0 to Italy in the group stage.

But things took a turn for the worse in the 1980s, when the Soviets came calling, and the United Americans lost the competition to the Germans.

The United States won its first two World Cup finals, but the Soviets captured the trophy in 1991 and the Soviet Union won the next two in Moscow.

The Soviets went on a four-year run of dominance, winning three World Cups and two Olympic medals, before the Americans reached the semifinals for the third time in the early 1990s.

The Americans’ domination ended in 1994, and it was the Soviets who won the last two World Championships.

For many Americans, the greatest rivalry was between the Americans and the Soviets.

The American’s greatest rival was Germany, who was the host nation for the 1964 World Cup and had a history of winning the Cup.

In 1966, the U.S. lost to the Soviet Republics 1-1 in the first round of the Olympic qualifiers, with the Americans losing 2-0 in the second round of that tournament.

The Soviets took the next three games in an eight-game series before the U,S.

prevailed 2-1 on penalties in the semifinals to take home the Cup and the trophy for the first time.

The U.K. also reached the finals of the 1966 Olympics in Los Angeles, winning the championship.

The year after the 1967 World Cup was the first year in which the U S. qualified for the Olympics.

The next year, the United Kingdom also qualified for its first Olympics in a decade, but this time it would have to travel to South Africa.

This time the U-K.

won the gold medal in swimming.

The next year’s Olympics was the most difficult year in the history of the sport, as the U’s first-ever medal in cycling fell short of expectations.

The U. S. finished sixth in the standings, but finished in the top five in the overall standings.

The 1966 Olympic Games was the last time the United states and the U K. played in the same venue.

After losing the first two Games, the team would make a historic comeback and win the 1976 Olympic gold medal.

This was the start of a two-part relationship between the U and the British.

They shared a city with the U in the 1970s and 1980s.

In 1976, the British won the U Olympics title with the United S of America, and in 1978, the two countries reached a landmark agreement.

In 1994, the relationship was put on hold while the U was hosting the 2000 Games in Los Angelos.

This agreement led to the creation of the United Sports Relief Fund, which has since provided millions of dollars to help rebuild the United State’s sports infrastructure.

In 1998, the Great Depression hit, and as a result, a lot of Americans lost their jobs and homes.

In response, the government passed the Helping Families Act, which helped provide unemployment insurance and other aid to Americans who lost their homes and jobs during the downturn.

In 1999, the recession began, and unemployment began to rise again.

The Great Recession was the largest since the Great Crash of 1929, and by the end of the year, 1.4 million Americans were unemployed.

The economic downturn also hit the United Nations.

The Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) issued a report showing that the United nations’ per capita GDP had fallen